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Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
morning," we appreciate you being with us for this first 90 minutes of sunday morning. first we want to hand it over to "sanjay gupta, m.d.," which starts right now. >>> good morning and welcome to a very special edition of "s.g. m.d." today's show is something i wanted to do for a while now. it's about a young boy named youssef. he's become a friend of mine over the past few years, and that's him sitting right back there. his story began in iraq, and it's the most unimaginable story that you probably ever heard. really struck a chord with me as a father and as a journalist and also struck a chord with you, millions of cnn viewers all over the world. masked men came to his home one day, doused him with kerosene, and literally set him on fire. it's hard to imagine that something like this could happen in this world today, but it did. the story, though, is much more about strength and healing. it's about cruelty and courage. it's about a boy who rliterally rose up from the ashes. that's the story we're going to tell you today. let's start at the beginning. youssef was an outgoing happy
's become a friend of mine over the past few years. that's him playing back there. in a few minute use're going to get a chance to meet him. his story begins in iraq. his storj is one you've never heard. it struck me with a cord as a father and a doctor. masked men came to his home one day, doused him with care seen and literally set him on fire. it's hard to imagine something like that could happen to him in this world today but it did. this story is about strength and healing, courage. it's about a boy who rose up from the ashes. it's a story we're going to tell you about today. let's start from the beginning. yusuf was an outgoing 4-year-old boy who loved to ride his bicycle. as 2006 drew to a close, yusuf was starting kinder garden and he was eager to learn. >> when his mom asked what he wanted to be when he grew up, he said he wanted to be a doctor. his parents said they hope he will go farther than they did in life. they said it themselves. we hope our son goes places farther than we could dream of. >> yusuf's parents didn't travel far. his mother and father kept him close to hom
there. people who have dreams and aspirations who want to make something of themselves, even using tents like this to start an education. let's get started. we've seen a lot of hopeful things here in pakistan over the last week. people trying to get themselves out of terrible situations. we've also seen what happens when people become desperate, when the supplies just aren't coming in fast enough. and sometimes it can be very heartbreaking. take a look. ever wonder what desperation looks like? this is it. the police are coming in to basically break up this demonstration. what happened here was, locals basically set up a roadblock right over here. as soon as an aid truck would come in, they would basically storm that aid truck and try and steal as many supplies as they could. they're desperate. they're quick to tell you about it. it wasn't so much anger as it was bitter frustration and hopelessness. thousands of displaced people being forgotten and ignored. here's how it's supposed to work. a much more organized camp, for example. a family over here, they have mats, they have tents that c
>>> we hope you stay with us. this morning's first service at new birth missionary church starts in about 30 minutes. we'll have an in depth discussion on these allegations against bishop eddie long. the bishop will also have a news conference. martin savidge will be covering that for us. for now, sanjay gupta, m.d. begins now. >>> good morning. i'm dr. sanjay gupta. when you think of the program "house," you probably think of medical mysteries. of course, they're all actors and the stories aren't real, but the truth is there are medical mysteries all around us. today we're going to take you to a place where patients go when no one has been able to tell them what is wrong. they're real medical mysteries, and they're with real people. let's get started. what if you got sick with a life-threatening condition, but your doctor doesn't know why or what to do. i'm going to take you inside a hospital, a sort of place of last resort, where a team of the most brilliant minds in medicine solve the nation's most mysterious illnesses. it's right outside the capital at the national institutes
on in the show. stay with us. [ male announcer ] this is rachel, a busy mom. she starts at dawn and so does her back pain. the drive is done. so is a day of games and two more pills. the games are over, her pain is back, that's two more pills. and when she's finally home, but hang on, just two aleve can keep back pain away all day with fewer pills than tynol. this is rachel, who chose aleve and two pills for a day free of pain. ♪ and get the all day pain relf of aleve in liquid gels. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] your first day. you try to lie low, get the lay of the land. but then autoblog.com calls your interior lexus quiet. and automobile magazine goes comparing you to a cadillac. ♪ so much for the new kid fitting in with the rest of the class. the all new chevrolet cruze. starting under $17,000. get used to more. ♪ >>> i feel like i got famous, i got cancer i lived just because i've been chosen to talk about it. >> we're back with "sgmd." this year alone more than w a miion people will hear from their doctor that they now have a diagnosis of cancer. more than 11 million people are curren
of "house" you think of medical mysteries. there are medical mysteries all around us. today, we are going to take you to a place patients go when no one has been able to tell them what's wrong. they are real medical mysteries with real people. let's get started. >>> what if you got sick with a life-threatening condition, but your doctor doesn't know why or what to do. i'm going to take you inside a hospital, where a team of the most brilliant minds in medicine solve illnesses. it's outside the capital. you are going to meet amazing patients. maryland. deep inside this nih complex, dr. william gahl leads a team of doctors. they are the best in the world. together, they focus their vast expertise to save patients lives. they are detectives in ter ch of clues to solve mysteries no other doctors could solve. >> you are talking about patients seen by some of the best in the country here. they are good clinicians and diagnostic doctors everywhere. you are taking the hardest, the most challenging cases of all. >> we expect a high failure rate. we expect a success rate of 10% or 15% or so. >> the
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)